Store and Organize Your Movie Collection With the Kaleidescape M700 Disc Vault Beth Snyder July 20, 2011 Who doesn’t have a collection of DVDs, CDs and/or Blu-Ray discs? Depending on how dedicated to your movies you are and how much disposable income you have, you may have hundreds if not thousands of them. To the point where storage has probably become a problem, right? Not only that, but unless you’re a little OCD it’s often hard if not impossible to find the one you’re looking for when you want it. If this sounds like your house, then I have a solution for you. The Kaleidescape M700 Disc Vault not only stores your discs in a condensed area (it appears to be slightly larger than a breadbox at 17.5 in. 8.8 in. 21.9 in. [44.5 cm 22.4 cm 55.6 cm]), but it has an organization system which will allow you to use an onscreen menu to locate the disc you want and eject it from the vault. The Vault will hold up to 320 discs, which translates to something like 160 inches (406 cm) of shelf and/or storage space. It also will copy the movies into the system for quicker loading and the ability to skip all the annoying stuff at the beginning like previews and government warnings. Of course, this means you don’t even have to keep your DVDs, although you will have to have your BluRay discs to view digital content because of their licensing. But with a 320-disc capacity, that really shouldn’t be an issue. Unfortunately, I can’t seem to find what the internal storage capacity is for copied movies. But it can also be connected to your home network via Ethernet cable, plus you can network any number of Vaults together, so the storage possibilities are virtually endless. Its import speed is 15 CDs per hour, three DVDs per hour, or two Blu-ray Discs per hour. It features HDMI, Component YPbPr (RCA connectors), S-Video and Composite (RCA connector) video outputs. This all sounds really cool, right? Now for the catch: If you want one of these, it’s going to run you $5,995.00 US. Seriously. Remember what I said about disposable income? I meant it. Source: Ubergizmo Share This With The World!